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  • Print publication year: 2017
  • Online publication date: December 2017

26 - Legal Amateurism

from Part III - Structures of the Legal Contemporary
Anderson, Terence and Twining, William 1991. Analysis of Evidence: How to Do Things with Facts Based on Wigmore's Science of Judicial Proof. Boston, MA: Little, Brown and Company.
Bhattacharyya, Gargi 2003. “In defense of amateurism,” Ethnic & Racial Studies 26: 523–7.
Brenneis, Donald 2008. “Telling theories,” Ethos 36: 155–69.
Dezalay, Yves and Garth, Bryant G. 1996. Dealing in Virtue: International Commercial Arbitration and the Construction of a Transnational Legal Order. University of Chicago Press.
Garber, Marjorie 2003. Academic Instincts. Princeton University Press.
Goffman, Erving 1961. Encounters: Two Studies in the Sociology of Interaction. Oxford, UK: Bobbs-Merrill.
Gordley, James 1993. “Mere brilliance: the recruitment of law professors in the United States,” American Journal of Comparative Law 41: 367–84.
Haraway, Donna J. 1994. “A game of cat's cradle: science studies, feminist theory, cultural studies,” Configurations 2: 5971.
Keen, Andrew 2008. The Cult of the Amateur: How Blogs, MySpace, YouTube, and the Rest of Today's User-Generated Media Are Destroying Our Economy, Our Culture and Our Values. New York: Doubleday.
Kocourek, Albert and Wigmore, John Henry (eds.) 1915. Primitive and Ancient Legal Institutions. Boston, MA: Little, Brown, and Company.
LoPucki, Lynn 2015. “Disciplining legal scholarship,” Tulane Law Review 90: 134.
Mertz, Elizabeth 1997. “Recontextualization as socialization: text and pragmatics in the law school classroom,” in Silverstein, Michael and Urban, Greg (eds.), Natural Histories of Discourse. University of Chicago Press, pp. 229–52.
Mertz, Elizabeth 2007. The Language of Law School: Learning to Think Like a Lawyer. Oxford University Press.
Pistor, Katharina 2012. “Toward a legal theory of finance” (working paper prepared for the European Corporate Governance Institute) https://works.bepress.com/katharina_pistor/17/.
Riles, Annelise 2011. Collateral Knowledge: Legal Reasoning in the Global Financial Markets. University of Chicago Press.
Riles, Annelise and Uchida, Takashi 2009. “Reforming knowledge? A socio-legal critique of the legal education reforms in Japan,” Drexel Law Review 1: 351.
Roalfe, William R. 1977. John Henry Wigmore: Scholar and Reformer. Evanston, IL: Northwestern University Press.
Stebbins, Robert A. 1992. Amateurs, Professionals, and Serious Leisure. Montreal, Canada: McGill-Queen's University Press.
Gillian, Tett 2015. The Silo Effect: The Perils of Expertise and the Promise of Breaking Down Barriers. New York: Simon & Schuster.
Twining, William 1985. Theories of Evidence: Bentham and Wigmore. Stanford University Press.
Wigmore, John Henry 1897a. “The pledge idea: a study in comparative legal ideas,” Harvard Law Review 10: 321–50.
Wigmore, John Henry 1897b. “The pledge idea: a study in comparative legal ideas II,” Harvard Law Review 10: 389417.
Wigmore, John Henry 1904. A Treatise on the System of Evidence in Trials at Common Law. Boston, MA: Little, Brown, and Company.
Wigmore, John Henry 1913. The Principles of Judicial Proof as Given by Logic, Psychology, and General Experience. Boston, MA: Little, Brown, and Company.
Wigmore, John Henry 1936. A Panorama of the World's Legal Systems. Washington, DC: Washington Law Book Company.
Wigmore, John Henry 1941. A Kaleidoscope of Justice: Containing Authentic Accounts of Trial Scenes from All Times and Climes. Washington, DC: Washington Law Book Company.